The Jewish Floridian of South County

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
F.K. Shochet.
Creation Date:
August 21, 1981
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;


Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Boca Raton (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach -- Boca Raton


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Dec. 14, 1979)-
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44560186 ( OCLC )
sn 00229543 ( LCCN )

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Related Item:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
rJems/i fiondtiain
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
,3_ Number 17
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, August 21,1981
Price 36 Cents
Baker, Boer, Weinshank Appointed 1981-82 Cabinet Delegates
James B. Baer, President of
South County Jewish Fed-
ation announces the appoint-
of Arlette Baker, Margie
and Gladys Weinshank as
1981-82 Women's Cabinet
ates to the Council of Jew-
| The Council is the Association
200 Federations, Welfare
i and Community Councils
serve nearly 800 com-
lities and embrace over 95
snt of the Jewish population
(the United States and Canada.
blished in 1932, the Council
ves as a national instrument
i strengthen the work and the
of Jewish Federations
ugh the developing programs
meet changing needs in the
irish community.
I As Women's Cabinet dele-
Mesdames Baker, Baer
Weinshank will coordinate
activities of the National
Women's Cabinet with the Wom-
en's Division of the South
County Jewish Federation. This
trio of local leaders will begin its
new assignment at the General
Assembly meetings of the Coun-
cil of Jewish Federations
November 10 through the 15th in
St. Louis, Missiouri.
Mrs. Baker was active in last
year's Women's Division Cam-
paign and was hostess for the
Pacesetters Luncheon. She has
also been an active leader in the
Cleveland, Ohio Federation.
Mrs. Baer was Vice-Chairper-
son of the Women's Division in
last year's campaign and is a
member of the Board of Trustees
of the South County Jewish Fed-
Mrs. Weinshank was Co-chair-
person of the Advanced Gifts
Luncheon in the 1981 UJA-Fed-
eration campaign and is also a
member of the Federation Board.
Arlette Baker Margie Baer
Gladys Weinshank
Peace Plan
Cantor Zummer Accepts
'osition at Temple Emeth
Ehrlich Terms Saudi
Plan a Turning Point
Cantor Irving Zummer has
pted the position of Cantor at
nple Emeth in Delray Beach.
For the past seven and one half
a, Cantor Zummer served as
Dtor of Temple Aaron in St.
il, Minnesota.
Prior to his years in St. Paul,
| Cantor held the post in Beth
el Congregation in Chicago
eight and a half years. In
lit ion to his cantonal duties,
t took part in many concerts in
midwest as well as religious
evision programs. His voice
is been described aa lyric tenor
rith dramatic tendencies.
Cantor Zummer, his wife
nie, and their daughter,
kki live in Pembroke Lakes,
Irving Zummer
Deputy Premier Simcha Ehrlich
has described the Middle East
peace plan proposed by Saudi
Arabia as a turning point,"
noting that "this is the first time
this country (Saudi Arabia)
speaks of Israel's right to exist."
But, he added, despite this "we
should not be too excited. It is
not a new plan and its aim is to
bring about the end of Israel" by
gradual stages.
Ehrlich offered this view at the
first meeting of the new Cabinet
which he chaired in the absence of
Premier Menachem Begin who is
vacationing in Nahariya. He was
referring to one of the eight
points in the plan which called for
guaranteeing the rights of all
states in the area to "live in
peace." The plan, which was pro-
posed by Saudi Crown Prince
Fahd in an interview with the
official Saudi News Agency last
week, did not specifically refer to
Israel by name. The plan also did
not mention the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Sha-
mir, who briefed the Cabinet on
the plan, was highly critical of it.
In an interview in Yediot Ach-
ronot he said there was nothing
new in the plan. "Even the
implied Saudi willingness to
recognize Israel is not new," Sha-
mir said. "The plan and all its
details are dangerous to Israel.
We rejected it in the past and we
reject it now."
Leaders of the Labor Party re-
jected most of the points in
Fahd's plan but welcomed the
part which spoke of the right of
people in the region to live in
peace. Party chairman Shimon
Peres also told Yediot that the
plan "includes one new element-
willingness to reach peace with
Israel. The other points, such as
Israel returning to its 1967
borders, establishment of a Pal-
estinian state and dividing Jeru-
salem (with East Jerusalem as
the capitol of a Palestinian state)
are old proposals and it is incon-
ceivable that Israel will accept
them." He added that "dictating
preconditions will only block
peace. The Saudis should know
what Israel can and cannot
accept. Their conditions are un-
Former Premier Yitzhak Rabin
also told Yediot that the Saudi
plan must be rejected. "But
Saudi Arabia's readiness to be
involved in efforts to resolve the
Arab-Israeli dispute is very posi-
tive," he said. We should there-
fore reject the plan but call on
Saudi Arabia to negotiate with
Most of Monday's Cabinet ses-
sions were devoted to adminis-
trative matters. Ten Deputy
Ministers the highest number
ever to serve in a Cabinet in
Israel's history were aD-
CoDtinued on Page 11
uiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiwiiiii......iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiih ....."
No One in the Arab World is Listening
/Jewish Telegraphic Agency)
Israel's attack on Palestinian
terrorist headquarters in Beirut
July 17 which caused heavy civil-
ian casualties brought down
much condemnation on the Jew-
ish State. Even those in Wash-
ington who usually support
Israel's attacks on the terrorists
m Lebanon deplored the heavy
loss of civilian life.
There seemed to be little will-
ingness in Washington to under-
stand Israel's position that it was
the terrorists themselves who are
chiefly responsible because of the
Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization's continued policy of aim-
ing at civilian targets in Israel.
One who does appear to under-
stand is President Anwar Sadat
of Egypt.
In an interview in the July 27
issue of May, a new weekly Sadat
created to reflect his views, the
Egyptian President said that
what Israel did in Lebanon was
an "ugly thing," but he holds the
PLO, called by him "the resist-
ance," and the Syrian army also
responsible for what is happening
in Lebanon.
"The Palestinian resistance
official who ordered the shelling
of civilian Israeli settlement with
Katyusha rockets is held just as
responsible for what happened by
me as Israeli Prime Minister
Menachem Begin, because the
decision to fire the Katyusha was
taken without consideration of
the Israeli reprisal and at the ex-
pense of the Palestinian and
Lebanese people," Sadat was
quoted as saying.
The Middle East News Agency
(MENA), in reporting on the
article, said that Sadat "ex-
plained that in this regard the fir-
ing of the Katyusha rockets led
to the killing of 400 Arabs com-
pared to four Israelis and the
woulding of 1,000 Arabs com-
pared to 30 Israelis."
Sadat went on to say that the
Katyusha rockets "will neither
liberate the Arab territory nor
solve the Palestinian problem."
He charged that the Palestinians
and the Lebanese people "are the
victims of all those who issue
irresponsible decisions in the
Palestinian resistance" as well as
Syrian President Hafez Assad.
He said they were also the vic-
tims of Israel which entered
Lebanon because Assad "gave it
the excuse to do so."
MENA noted that Egypt is re-
turning to the "comprehensive
peace which ensures a solution to :
the Palestinian problem."
Of course, what we have is a ]
second-hand report based on the ]
Foreign Broadcast Information
Services, the five-day-a-week re-
port by the U.S. government of
its monitoring of foreign broad-
casts and publications.
But it is clear that Sadat is
offering a message to the Arab
world and particularly the Pales-
tinians. It is that if there is to be
a solution to the Palestinian
problem the way to achieve it is
through diplomatic negotiations
with Israel as Egypt is attempt-
ing. The tragedy is that no one in
the Arab world is listening, not
even those countries that Wash-
ington likes to call "moderate."

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. August 21,
Organization rIn The News
For Further Information on
Area Organizations, Call
South County Jewish Federation,
b'nai B'rith, Boca Teeca or-
ganization will be holding its first
breakfast meeting after summer
vacation on Sept. 2, at 9:30 a.m.
The featured speaker will be the
well-known Maurice Berkowitz
who will speak on a most timely
subject, "Cults and the Effect on
our Jewish Children." Mr.
Berkowitz is a lawyer and
presently is Port Commissioner
of Port Everglades.
B'nai B nth Women-Boca
Raton Chapter The Boca
Chapter will be sponsoring
another spectacular theatrical
experience, "Tribute to Liza," at
the Marco Polo Hotel on Sunday
evening, Sept. 13. Bus tran-
sportation from a central point
in Boca Raton, 368-2737
will be provided. For information
and reservations, call Natalie
Oliver or Sylvia Rumaner. To
celebrate the High Holy Days,
B'nai B'rith Women-Boca w<"i be
sponsoring a four day and three
night trip to Doral on the Ocean
from Sept. 28 to Oct. 1.
Free Sons of Israel, Delray
Beach Lodge 224. will holds its
first meeting, after the summer
recess, on Monday, Aug. 31, at
The American Savings Bank on
Atlantic Ave., inside Kings
Point, at 7 p.m. It should be
noted that commencing with our
October meeting, we shall be
meeting on Mondays, that is, the
. first Monday of each month, at
our new location, The American
Savings Bank.
Community Calendar1 I
::Aug. 25
; Jewish Current Events Club 2 p.m. meeting,
{B'nai B'nth-Boca Teeca Lodge 9:30 a.m. meeting Temples':
tEmeth 7 p.m. board meeting Temple Sinai Men's Club 7:30g:
[p.m. meeting.
j>: Hadassah Boca Mariv 1 p.m. board meeting; Hadassah
jJjMenachem Begin 9:15 a.m. board meeting National Council
4 of Jewish Women 10 a.m. Membership Coffee.
I top*. I
vi Temple Emeth Sisterhood 12 noon meeting National Council
JJof Jewish Women 8 p.m. Membership Coffee.
If*. 7
gBrandeis Women-Boca board meeting labor Day South f>:
SCounty Jewish Community Day School p.m. board meeting :
SDiamond Club -9:30 a.m. meeting.
I Sept. 8
jjjORT-Delray board meeting.
jxHodassah Boca Mariv 10 a.m. meeting B'ani Torch B
BCongregation Sisterhood 7:30 p.m. board meeting Hadassah
ftAviva 10 a.m. board meeting South County Jewish tf:
:: Federation 9 30 a.m. Women's Division Cabinet Meeting.
| Sept. 10
:: B'nai B'rith Delray Lodge 10 a.m. board meeting Pioneei
:: Women Zipporah 5 p.m. Seminole Indians Bingo.
ISept. 13
:: B'nai B'rith Women Boca 6:15p.m. Marco Polo Theater.
:|$ept. 14
m v. Hadassah Aviva-New Membership Tea Temple Emeth Singles -
I :: 12 noon meeting 'Diamond Club 9:30 a.m. meeting.
s ISept. IS
tgB'noi B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge 9:30 a.m. board meeting B'nai I
*:b nth Women Genesis 10 am board meeting B'noi B'rith-
:Delray Lodge 7:30 p.m. meeting ORT-AII Points 12:30 p.m.
:; meeting.
I Sept. 16
B B'nai Torah Congregation-Sisterhood 7:30 p.m board meeting.
jgSept. 17
::: Temple Beth El Sisterhood meeting Temple Beth El
m '.y. Brotherhood-executive board meeting 8 p.m. South County
"ij: Jewish Federation-CJF Conference New York Temple Sinai
>: Sisterhood 12 noon. All Day Excursion.
| Sept. 18
g; South County Jewish Federation-CJF Conference New York,
1$ept. 19
f South County Jewish Federation-CJF Conference New York.
tkpt. 20
JTemple Bu
ECounty Jewish Federation CJF Conference New York.
a>KTemple Beth El Brotherhood 8:30 a.m. meeting South
=|s#pt. 21
iai B'rith Women-Boca 10 a.m. board meeting Diamond
:Club 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Sinai Sisterhood 12 noon,
The National Council of Jewish
Women, Boca Delray section,
will hold membership coffees for
new and prospective members on
Wednesday, Sept. 2, at 10 a.m.
and Thursday, Sept. 3, at 8 p.m.
For further information, please
call Marsha Snyder.
The South Florida Jewish Civil
Service Employees will hold its
first monthly meeting, after the
summer recess, on Sunday, Sept.
13, at 2 p.m. at the Weight
Watchers Auditorium in the Gun
Club Shopping Center, Military
Trail and Gun Club Road (be-
tween Summit and Southern
Blvd.), West Palm Beach. The
guest speaker will be the re-
nowned radio and TV per-
sonality, Frank Colavecchio.
Don't miss what he has to say.
The subject will be very in-
formative to us all. Question and
answer period to follow. Guests
are invited. Collation. For in-
formation, call Julius Cohn. The
Chapter is sponsoring a Thanks
giving Holiday Weekend Trip to
the West Coast of Florida for four
days and three nights. Members
and friends are welcome. For in-
formation, contact Jeanette S.
Sisterhood of Temple Emeth,
Delray Beach, is having their
opening general meeting,
Thursday, Sept. 3 at 12 noon.
Sisterhood of Temple Sinai is
planning an all-day excursion,
Thursday, Sept. 17. The trip will
include the Jungle Queen Cruise,
Ocean World and Dinner in Fort
Lauderdale. For information,
please call Gerri Wolf.
The Sisterhood will have its
first meeting of the season on
Monday, Sept. 21 at 12 noon. The
program will be provided by the
Morikami Park Museum. All are
welcome. The Sisterhood will be
sponsoring a bowling party,
Sunday night, Oct. 4 at Fair
Lanes in Boynton Beach. Please
call Fran Aronovitz if you wish
more details.
Campaign to Fight
Sale of AWACS
Mrs. Rose Rifkin, Chairman of
the AWACS Task Force for the
Federation indicates that the
campaign to fight the sale of the
AWACS spy plane and the en-
hanced offensive capabilities for
the F15 planes to Saudi Arabia
She reports that the South
County Jewish Federation has
sent a personal letter to each of
the 225 members of the House of
Representatives who have co-
sponsored a bill objecting to the
sale and to the 53 members of the
Senate who have written a letter
to the President requesting that
he does not present an official
notification to the Congress to
sell this military equipment to
Saudi Arabia.
Mrs. Rifkin reports that al-
though this issue is not presently
in the headlines that Washington
sources indicate that within the
next month or two, there is a
great possibility that the Admin-
istration will present it ormal
notification to Congress. ,st that
time much work Will have to be'
done to assure that the propo|
is defeated in both Houses.
She stresses that although it
the present time it appears that
the sense of Congress is to denv
the sale of this equipment to
Saudi Arabia, that the power of
the presidency and President
Reagan's acknowledged expertise
in working with Congress could
change the outcome of the vote.
At the present time, both Flor-
ida Senators indicate that they
are opposed to such sale and
Representative Mica has
strongly condemned the pro-
posed Administration's position
on this issue. Mrs. Rifkin stresses
that when the formal notification
is given to Congress of the Ad-
ministration's intent, it will be
the job of Jews and Christians
alike who oppose the dangerous
sale of this equipment to continue
to contact our Senators and Rep-
resentatives to assure that their
positions remain firm.
La Chamade Rmtunm Fmcan
3700 South Dm* Highway
Wtit Palm Beach, Florida 33405
Owner Host
(305) 8324733
Open Monday to Saturday
5:30 to 11 p.m.
Also Serving
Prix Fixe (set price)
South County
Jewish Community Day School
1981 -82 Registration
Now Open
Classes 1 6
Small classes
Personal instruction
Secular and Judaica curriculum
Quality education within a
Modern Jewish setting
For Further Information
Call 395-3212
Put a new bright taste into yrtnr brisket
Careen Vegetable Mastard Saace
W cup green beans, 1" pieces.
fresh or froten
Vi cup diced celery
K cup chopped onions
Vi cup cauliflower florets, fresh or froten
6 tablespoons Gulden's Mustard
2 liblf spoons Pineapple |uice
Bbnch all the vegetables in boiun| water for 7
minutes, drain. Combine with Gulden's Mustard
and pineapple juice. Store in refrigerator. Serve
with cold or hot meals such a* brisket, pas
Irani, corned beef, salami and bologna
Makes appr onsaatery 2 asp*. ^
it with
Fratty MaaUr* Saace
Vi cup chopped apple
Vi cup chopped pear
Vi cup chopped canned
cling peaches
Vi cup raisin*
i tablespoons Gulden's Mustard
I tablespoon cling peach syrup
Blanch apples and pears in boiling water for 5
minutes; drain. Add peaches, raisins. Guldens
Mustard aad peach syrup; sbr fell. Store in re
frigerator Serve with cold or hot meats such as
brisket, paitraai, cotaed beef, salami and
tinlngaj Makes 2 cap*.

.August 21.1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
On this and that
Executive Director
South County
Jewish Federation
Iffy this time everyone know*
, we just completed a most
^ful inaugural season of
local day camp for Jewish
Igjjtn, Camp Maccabee. But
I fgtily know that you have
D a success when you realize
tyour fame has spread up and
I the Gold Coaat.
|ln a recent article of the Sun
,tinel concerning Hollywood, a
,njh Community Center rep-
unUtive in that community
is discussing some of the
joderful things that they hoped
[jccomplish there. Included in
iobjectives was, "a Jewish day
Up in South Broward similar
[the one in Boca Raton My
I Camp Maccabee's fame has
|!f one happens tc have a son or
ghter going to the University
[Florida this September and he
I she enrolls in the new Hebrew
offered by that Uni-
mty, let us know because the
leration has a personal in-
: in the program. In fact, the
in Hebrew would not be
red if it were not for the com-
efforts of all 10 Florida
|A few months ago the Uni-
sity approached the Jackson-
Federation, since there is no
ation in Gainesville, asking
financing for this new
am. It was a one-time grant
at they needed, since their bud-
t would then be able to pick up
cost of Hebrew language
fraction in the following years,
i Jacksonville Federation was
large enough and did not
rve money at hand to fund the
ole project. After a couple of
one calls, all 10 Federations in
rida united to contribute to
grant. We in the South
unty Federation are proud to
kve been a part of this effort.
I You may read in a news release
| this issue of The Floridian that
(Temple Sinai Men's Club will
holding its first meeting. Ac-
ding to the press release,
ollation will be served after the
ting' The word collation
nt our staff scurrying to the
ictionary. It means a light meal.
[Coincidentally I was reading in
August 9 New York Times
agazine section, the same day
>t the Temple Sinai press
(ease came to my attention, in
K standard column, "On
nguage," usually written by
iJliam Safire, but that week
written by one Mary (Jantweu,
concerning the regional
vocabulary of New England. Ms.
Cantwell commented, "My
father, a product of Fall River,
Mass., would say aa I came in
from an evening visiting friends,
"Did they serve a collation?" As
it happens, I am punctilious
about offering a collation to
guests. But very few of them,
unless they are at least 80, know
Now my questions are: (1)
Does the writer of the Temple
Sinai press release come from
New England; (2) Is he or she
over 80, since it appears that the
word, collation, has not been used
actively in the English language
for the last 50 years; (3) Does a
collation taste any better than an
Oneg, a Kiddush, or just a light
meal? We anxiously await the
answers to these questions from
an official representative of
Temple Sinai.
Speaking of Temple Sinai, my
good friend. Rabbi Sam Silver,
sent a reprint of an article by
Sidney Zion which originally ap-
peared July 31 in the New York
Times. The following is an ex-
cerpt from that excellent article:
The Middle East memory bank
is empty again. Just read the
papers, watch the television. The
new Book of Genesis begins with
the raid on the Iraqi reactor and
climaxes with the bombs over
Beirut. The world is outraged and
the world will not forget. The
world has forgotten everything
else, and if the American news
media is representative, the
world does not want any re-
minders. It is angry with Mena-
chem Begin, it is impatient, it is
at wit's end. And so history be-
comes intolerable. Still, history
has its claims, does it not? And a
memory bank is the only bank in
history that needs a run on it to
get back in business. So here are
a few facts.
Lebanon. Israel never touched
Lebanon until the Palestine
Liberation Organization moved
in after King Hussein drove it out
of Jordan in September 1970.
Prime Minister Golda Meir
warned the Lebanese Govern-
ment that Israel would not
countenance a new sanctuary for
terrorists. Still, Lebanon gave
the inch to the P.L.O. and the
rest is what we see, the de-
struction of a nation. The P.L.O,
with leftist Lebanese
forces, sacked and pillaged Chris-
tian cities until Syria, fearing a
radical takeover, came in and
began slaughtering the Pal-
estinians and their cohorts. After
National (
C* iBank
Where You're More Than A Customer
For information
Main Of fie*
501 South Fieri* Drive
West Palm Beach. Fla. 33401
Nortlake Blvd. Branch
2863 Northlake Boulevard
Uke Park, Fla. 33410
Forest Hill Branch
1860 Forest Hill Boulevard
West Palm Beach. Fla. 33406
Palm Beach Lakea Blvd. Branch
2380 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
Member FDIC Member Federal Reserve System
the Syrian "peacekeeping" mis-
sion had succeeded in putting the
P.L.O. under its control, Syria
and the P.L.O. turned their guns
on the Christian minority. There
are 32,000 Syrian troops in
Lebanon and at least three times
that many Arabs have died in
that land in the last decade
thanks to these peacemakers and
their Palestinian allies.
During this period, successive
Israeli Governments have
bombed Palestinian enclaves in
Lebanon. Sum up all these Israeli
strikes, including the invasion of
Lebanon in 1978, including the
bombing of Beirut, and still the
casualties inflicted by Israel are
minuscule next to what the
"Arab nation" has done to its
own people. The world hardly
took note. When more than
90,000 Arabs die by Arab guns
and bombs, it's just one of those
crazy things. When 300 Arabs die
by Israeli fire, its a Holocaust
committed by a Jewish Mad
Bomber. Begin. It begins with
Begin. Read the papers, watch
the television.
Jordan. In September 1970,
Hussein killed 10,000 Pal-
estinians and drove the P.L.O.
out of Jordan. From that moment
on, the Jordanian border has
been virtually without incident.
No P.L.O., no trouble. There is
balm in Gilead, but nobody
notices. Indeed, President Rea-
gar\ is asked to press his "client
state" Israqpto establish a Pal-
estinian entity next door. But not
a word is said about leaning on
Jordan a client state if there
ever was one to recognize Is-
rael and join the Camp David
Egypt. A consensus as big as
the Pyramids holds that Israel
gave nothing for peace with
Egypt. By turning over the Sinai
oilfields, which it discovered and
developed, Israel merely gave up
its economic security. The future
will tell whether it surrendered its
physical security as well. And all
for little more than Anwar el-
Sadat's word of honor.
Have we forgotten that only
yesterday the Arab world con-
demned and still condemns
Sadat for Camp David? If not,
why are we continually advised
that Begin is the obstacle to
peace, that he has isolated Sadat
from the Arabs? Does anyone
really believe that the Arab world
wants a Palestinian state? Is-
rael's neighbors, if they want
peace, have a track to follow
They need only walk in Sadat's
History is often intolerable
just ask the Jews. It also in-
structs just tell the Arabs.
- The South County Jewish Federation has moved its
offices to 2200 N. Federal Highway, Suite 206, Boca
Raton, Florida 33432. The offices are on the second floor of
the north end of the 5th Avenue Shopping Center.
Goldfine Joins Federation
Campaign Staff
Herb Sedlis, South County
Jewish Federation Campaign Di-
rector, announces the appoint-
ment of Esta S. Goldfine as Staff
Mrs. Goldfine's responsibility
will be to coordinate regional
campaigns throughout Boca
Raton and Delray Beach.
Previous to her assuming this
new position, she was with the
Pocket Books Division of Simon
and Schuster as an Advertising
Manager and Administrative
Assistant to the Vice President.
She has also worked for Fairfield
Associates in Greenwich, Conn.,
real estate developers.
Mrs. Goldfine moved to Boca
Raton one year ago with her hus-
band, Milton, who is a practicing
attorney in Boca Raton. She is
presently a member of B'nai
Torah Congregation, where she is
on the Board of Trustees, the
Rabbi's Search Committee, and
is a member of the Sisterhood.
She also belongs to the Sabra
Esta S. Goldfine
Chapter of Hadassah and
Boca-East Chapter of ORT.
Buying Silver, Gold and Coins
Paying Areas Highest Prices
Spencer Square
2550 OKeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach
1 Career Women 1
| If you've Got The Time...
M We've Got The Place... ?
1 South County Jewish Federation |
1 Has Something For YOU!!!
Stand Up... Be Counted... Get Involved
For Further Inf onnation About This
Exciting Program
Call The Federation Office
| 368-2737

. H
Tfte- Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. August 21,1
Jewish Floridian .
o< SauNi County
Frad Shoeh*<
Editor arxj Pubhihw EikuIiv* Oiraclor Naw* Coordinator
nMlahad aM-WMfcly-Saoond Olaaa nH|i Mt *l tW ntmn, Wa. MH MO-MO
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Friday, August 21. 1981
Volume 3
A Difference In Perspective
The signing of the accord on the Sinai does two things
in the process of the implementation of the Camp David
agreement. Most obviously, it establishes a peace-keeping
force according to the terms of the agreement, which the
Soviets have done everything in their power to frustrate.
While the force will not be a genuinely United Nations or-
ganization, with international representation to maintain
the provisions of the historic Israel-Egypt accord, this
may in itself be a positive outcome of the Soviet maneu-
vering and a more certain guarantee of its success. In
retrospect, the Soviets have merely assured their isolation
from the peace-keeping process, a result which both signa-
tories and the United States are likely to applaud.
The second thing that the signing of the accord does
is to set up the machinery that will have Israel cede the
last part of the Sinai in April, 1982, thus returning the
entire peninsula to the Egyptians, which the Israelis cap-
tured in the 1967 war and have occupied since then, piece-
meal most recently.
Now that the signing itself has occurred, the Middle
East comes into an even more dangerous period vis-a-vis
peace between Israel and Egypt than existed before. The
reason is rooted in the different perspectives held by the
signatory parties on the meaning of the ceding of the Sinai
in the first place.
Egypt makes no bones about its view of this final
step in the agreement. Ambassador Ashraf Ghorbal, for
example, sees next April, 1982 as the final step in the
return of Egypt to the Sinai in its entirety, a procedure
that began with the signing of the Camp David agreement
in March, 1979. He sees it as the culminating achievement
of Egypt's purposes with respect to Israel which it has
wrested from its aborted Yom Kippur War. In this sense,
Egypt is playing the role of belated victor and Israel the
role of the vanquished.
On the other hand, the Israelis see the ceding of the
Sinai as a quid pro quo on the road toward normalization
of relations with Cairo, a process that the Egyptians have
been avoiding like the plague in their effort to walk the
treacherous fence of peace with Israel and all the benefits
peace has brought them at the same time that they hope
to mend their ties to the rest of the Arab world.
It is for this very difference in perspective that in-
creasing resistance is being noted in Israel against the
final step of withdrawal from the Sinai come next April. In
short, Israel does not see the normalization quid pro quo
as having come to pass, or indeed as coming at all in the
months ahead.
While the signing of the peace-keeping agreement is a
welcome move in the direction toward the final implemen-
tation of the Camp David process, we would not be sur-
prised to see a stalling in the process itself come next
April. Israelis are not likely to want to bear the whole
blunt of the burden. They don't want to wake up and dis-
cover that they have given up the Sinai and won nothing
in return for that dear concession. Not normalization and,
therefore, not peace.
Hebrew University
Archaeologists Hope To Reach
Level of Canaanite Jerusalem
21 AB 6741
Number 17
Hebrew University arch-
aeological team digging at
the City of David, Jeru-
salem's Biblical nucleus,
aims this summer to reach
the level of the Canaanite
Jerusalem that existed
before King David's con-
quest around 1000 BCE.
The season got under way mid-
July and will last until Sept. 4.
The excavations are carried out
by the City of David Society,
founded in 1978, whose members
include the Institute of Archaeo-
logy of the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem, the Israel Exploration
Society, the Jerusalem Founda-
tion, a group of sponsors from
South Africa headed by Mendel
Kaplan, and the Ambassador In-
ternational Cultural Foundation.
California. Additional assistance
has been granted by the Jeru-
salem Municipality and the
Itolhschild Foundation.
headed by Dr. Yigal Shilo of the
Hebrew University, and con-
ducted by the permanent staff
from that institution, whose
members include Donald T. Ariel,
Alon DeGroot, David Tarler,
Yair Shoham, Jane Cahill and
Yigal Val. The architect of the
expedition is Giora Solar. A con-
tingent of archaeology students
from the Hebrew University, as
well as other American and Euro-
pean universities, complement
the staff. The project has stimu-
lated much interest among arch-
aeologists and archaeology stu-
dents abroad. Some 400 volun-
teers from Israel and the world
over have applied to participate
this year.
During the course of this
summer, its fourth season, the
expedition will continue to in-
vestigate that set of problems
which it began in 1978. The ex-
cavations are being carried out on
stale lands along the eastern
slope of the City of David, above
the Gihon Spring.
Segments of the Israelite city
wall from the time of the mon-
archy will be uncovered in addi-
tion to the 45 meters thus far
m train! Residential buildings
ot the same period, built atop
stone, stepped terraces descend-
ing the eastern slope, will be ex-
cavated as well. In the past three
seasons such structures de-
stroyed by the Babylonians in
580 BCE have yielded a wealth
of finds
THE LOWER portion of an
impressive construction a
stone, stepped structure ex-
posed to a height of 16 meters
thus far, will be revealed. This
monumental structure was built,
apparently, in the tenth century
BCE, during the reign of David
or Solomon, and served as a com
ponenl of the building complex in
the Upper City, site of the royal
acropolis of Jerusalem (possibly
(lie Ophel) during its apogee in
the First Temple period.
During the last three seasons,
special emphasis has been placed
on uncovering the city's remains
I rum the Israelite period. This
year, the excavators are reaching ,
Canaanite Jerusalem the dbl
f i^"!. -,from.the Lte Broni
an?J:^ly &" **"< wh*h prJ
ceded Davids conquest. Imp*.
tant structural remains from thi,
penwd were discovered durinj
Investigation continues into
the ancient underground water
systems hewn out of rock alone
the slope; these include
Hezekiah s Tunnel, the Silotm
tunnel-channel, excavated in
1978-79, and "Warren s Shaft '
excavated and partially reopened
during 1980. The expedition
hopes this season to complete the
hydrological survey of these I
systems being undertaken by
Dan Gil of the Geological In-
At the southern end of the City
of David, the expedition hopes to
excuvale an area in which terrace
wall remains have been preserved
(luting to the Persian and Hell
enislic periods (6th 2nd cen-
turies BCE). Few remains from
these periods have been found in
other excavations in Jerusalem,
and great importance has been
attached to their discovery on the
City of David Hill, which wasthe
main center of Jerusalem from its
inception until, the llasinonean
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w, August 2 l.WM
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Sadat Fails To Convince
Reagan on PLO Issue
liint Anwar Sadat of Egypt
id his two days of talks with
ident Reagan, having estab-
jd a friendly relationship with
new American President but
,parently failing to convince
?an to drop United States
uition to negotiations with
Palestine Liberation
Reagan in his farewell remarks
that "we are both
jus to ensure that the nego-
iting process stemming from
Camp David agreements will
me and succeed." Reagan
he will continue this process
i he meets later this year
other Middle East leaders.
The President noted that a
deal" of the time of his
:ussions with Sadat was
devoted to the Middle East peace
Process. "To be completely
candid, I was a willing listener,"
Reagan said.
Although neither mentioned
the PLO in their departure re-
marks or during the welcoming
ceremony, Sadat did make a
personal appeal to Reagan for
US. recognition of the PLO in
his toast at a dinner given him
and his wife, Jihan, by President
and Mrs. Reagan.
Noting that the establishment
of peace between Israel and
Egypt would be a "model" for
peace between Israel and the Pal-
estinians, Sadat declared: "You
can help this process of re-
conciliation, Mr. President, by
holding a dialogue with the Pal-
estinians through their rep-
resentatives," an apparent refer-
ence to the PLO. "This is certain
Soviet Jew Sentenced To
Two Years In Exile
Is'ational Conference on Soviet
[Jewry has learned that another
[Jewish emigration activist, the
[second in two weeks, has been
Iconvicted in the Soviet Union.
lEvgeny Lein, a 42-year-old
[doctor of engineering, was
[sentenced in a Leningrad court to
Itwo years of exile at hard labor
for allegedly "resisting a repre-
[sentative of authority."
Lein was held in prison since
I his arrest on May 17. On that day
Ihe had attended a seminar on
Jewish history in a private apart
I ment. when uniformed policemen
and KGB agents burst in and ar-
rested several participants,
(including Lein. He was accused
I of "beating a policeman."
Lein defended himself at his
I one-day trial yesterday, attended
by about 50 people. According to
activists, the procurator's wit-
1 nesses did not succeed in
proving the charge. It was
shown t hat an injury to the po-
liceman's leg could not have been
(WNS) Shlomo Glickstein, Is-
rael's top ranking tennis player,
defeated Dick Stockton to cap-
ture the final of the $125,000
Mutual Life Benefit Open, 6-3, 5-
1, 6-4, it was reported here Aug.
I. The victory gave Glickstein,
23. the richest prize of his career,
a check for $15,000. Stockton
took home $7,500.
number of Jews who arrived in
Vienna from the Soviet Union in
July was^79, the lowest figure in
nearly a year, it was reported
Aug. 3. The prior low point was
770 arrivals in August of last
PARIS (WNS) An Israeli
fas shot to death and another se-
riously wounded early during the
morning of Aug. 4 in the center of
Paris. Police believe the shooting
broke out as a result of an Israeli
gang warfare and are looking for
five other men, believed to be Is-
raelis, and suspected of having
taken part in the shootout in a
te near the Paris opera. The
dead man is Zion Attias, 29, txirn
m Meknes the police said has
enured France with a Moroccan
Passport The wounded man is
Jseph Attias, 28, also born in
Meknes. belived to be a distant
relative of the dead man.
inflicted inside an apartment.
Furthermore, a medical state-
ment produced by the procurator
was written 20 days after the
incident was to have occurred.
Three men who wished to testify
on Lein's behalf we/e not permit-
ted to do so by the judge because
of their friendship for the
Irina Leii\, at the time of her
husband's arrest, called it a "tac-
tic in the KGB tyranny now
being waged against Jewish re-
fuseniks and others involved in
the struggle for Jewish self-
awareness." The Lein family has
been denied emigration to Israel
since 1978.
to strengthen the forces of
moderation among them. It
would also undermine the designs
of those who exploit the present
state of affairs for their own self
ends. It would be an act of
statesmanship and vision."
Sadat repeated his statement of
the last several days that the
willingness of the Palestinians to
assent to the ceasefire in Lebanon
and to uphold it, "is a turning
point that should not escape our
notice. In effect; it means that for
the first time the Palestinians
have come close to endorsing the
peaceful solution."
Sadat said that if "tangible
progress" can be achieved on the
Palestinian problem than Egypt
and the United States can "con-
front the real challenges we face.
They are challenges which in-
volve the survival of many na-
tions and the protection of the
vital interests of the West.''
Reagain did not deal with any
specifics in his toast at the din-
ner. He praised Sadat as a "rare
exception," a foreign leader who
has truly captured the hearts of
the American people." He said
that both Egyptians and Ameri-
cans share a "love of freedom and
Reagan again called Sadat "a
full partner in achieving our
mutual goals" as he did in a de-
parture ceremony held at the
north portico of the White House.
It was held there because of a
driving rain, a marked contrast
to the welcoming ceremony in
bright sunlight and 94 degree
heat after which Sadat's daugh-
ter, Nana, had to be hospitalized
with jet lag and heat exhaustion.
Reagain said that the
"respect" he had for Sadat before
he met him "vastly increased"
during their two days of talks.
Sadat, who invited Reagan and
his family to visit Egypt, said
that after his meeting at the
White House, "I could say that I
enjoy the friendship of President
Reagan ... a great leader of a
great nation." Sadat said that he
ends his visits to the U.S. with
the promise, "I shall never let
you down."
Reagan said that in addition to
discussing the Mideast process,
he and Sadat also talked about
the Soviet threat to the Middle
East, including the activities of
Soviet surrogates in the Near
East, Southwest Asia, and
Africa. The two leaders discussed
bilateral relations Reagan said.
'' President Sadat shares our view
that a strong defense and a
strong economy goes hand m
hand/' the U.S. President said.
Presumably, the bilateral dis-
cussions covered requests by
Sadat for both military and
economic aid, Sadat apparently
continued these requests when he
met with congressional leaders
and with the Administration s
economic experts later.
Temple Sinai Mens Club
Lou Rosberger President of the
Men's Club of Temple Siani will
hold his fifst meeting on Tues-
day, September 1, 1981, at the
American Savings Bank on West
Atlantic Avenue near Kings
The meeting will start at 7:30
p.m. and the speaker of the even-
ing will be Hy Roseman who will
talk on "Social Security and
Lou Robbins has been elected
as 1st Vice President. Charles
Marks as 2nd Vice President, Gil
Hyman as Secretary and Sol
Stillman as Treasurer.
Members, wives and friends
are invited to attend.
Collation will be served after
the meeting. Admission is free.
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Fri*"y. August Ji
Jewish Law Involved
Goren Takes Hard Line
On Archaeology Digs
Israeli Fall Festival
Is Coming November 1
kenazi Chief Rabbi Shlomo Goren
says he is prepared to shut down
archaeology in Israel completely
if there is a possibility that
ancient Jewish graves may be
disturbed. Police were forced to
use tear gas last week to break up
a demonstration by ultra-
Orthodox Jews trying to disrupt
a dig at the City of David site in
the Old City of Jerusalem.
Goren said in an interview with
Israel Radio, that he had not yet
met an Israeli archaeologist who
showed any sensitivity towards
Jewish law and respect for the
Jewish dead. Prof. Yigal Shilo, of
the Hebrew University who is in
charge of the City of David dig.
angrily charged Goren and the
religious establishment with
using the matter for political pur-
Goren said: "They don't care
about the bones they care only
about archaeology if they can
learn something about ancient
times. But they do not care about
Jewish law about those graves."
Shilo rejected this charge as an
unwarranted slur on the entire
profession. "Do you think we are
really grave robbers? Do you
think we are just excavating
grounds like these just to find
bones and throw them to the
dogs?")he asked. "If we find
human bones, we deal with them
according to law, but just be-
cause you might find bones, not
to excavate at all?" The Depart-
ment of Antiquities confirms that
human bones found are always
Reagan Advises Sadat To
Abandon PLO Idea
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
said he would advise" President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt, when
they meet next month, to
"abandon" the idea of including
the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization in the autonomy talks.
Otherwise. Begin implied, the re-
sumption of the long-stalled talks
would be jeopardized. The Prime
Minister confirmed that in the
past. Israel had learned of a PLO
plan to assassinate Sadat and
had informed 'the proper
authorities" in good time. He did
not elaborate on this.
Begin made his statements to a
crowd of reporter* coveting the
formal presentation of the new
Cabinet to President Yitzhak
Navon. Answering reporter*'
question*. Begin said that Sadat
(who is now in Washington! had
"suggested to President Reagan
that the U.S should start a dia-
logue with (the PLO) ... I
understand that President Rea-
gan did not answer in the positive
and that Secretarv of State
i Alexander' Haig answered in the
The American commitment to
Israel was "absolutely clear."
Begin said, "never to recognizi
the PLO unless and until" the or-
ganization first recognizes Israel
and accepts United Nations
Security Council Resolutions 242
and 338. Begin cited the PLO for-
eign minister Farouk Khaddoumi
who only recently had publicly-
reiterated the PLO's firm deter-
mination never under any cir-
cumstances to recognize Israel.
"To us it's not news: to others it
should be a memento ... ,"
Begin said.
He continued, "Of course I
cannot agree on this issue with
my friend Anwar ... he calls me
his friend Menachem, and I re-
ciprocate. We are indeed friends,
we trust each other and we dis-
cuss matters with complete
candor ... If I meet him I'll tell
him in Alexandria that I com-
pletely disagree to bringing in
that murderers organization
which, by the by, tries from time
to time assassinate President
Once Israel had received in-
formation of such a plot "from a
very serious source" and had
"not left it a secret from the
proper authorities." Begin sdded
that he did "not deny" the "ob-
jective possibility" of "including
our neighbors who are called Pal-
estinians" in the Israel-Egypt-
U.S. autonomy talks, but not
"under no circumstances what-
soever, the PLO."
On the suspended F-16 war-
planes. Begin said he hoped they
would be in Israel before his own
planned visit to Washington
early in September.
passed on to the religious
authorities for reburial.
Goren says he stopped work at
the City of David site because
Shilo had broken a promise to
have a rabbinical supervisor
constantly at the site, even
though he knew all bones bad
been removed from the area
decades ago by other non-Israeli
archaeologists. He said he feared
that present work might spill
over to a new site where graves
might be found.
Shilo responded by saying he
could not carry on his research
work under such conditions. "An
archaeological dig or site is not
like a kosher hotel or restaurant,
with a mashgiach." he said. Shilo
said he would continue his work
at the site, for which he has re-
ceived full government approval,
and charged Goren with "ulterior
motives" in trying to stop the
work. "They have their own
reasons for declaring this site as a
cemetery. They are using a reli- .
gious pretext to move in a polit-
ical way," Shilo said. *
Asked if this might not mean
the end of archaeological research
in Israel. Goren applied, "This is
their problem. A place where
there is a chance of finding Jew-
ish graves will not be touched
without our orders our regula-
tions even if this means stop-
ping digging in Israel altogeth- ,
Temple Emeth.. Israeli Pell
Festival Fair is coming to Delray
Beach on Sunday, November 1,
1981, on the Temple grounds;
6780 West Atlantic Avenue, from
10:00 a.m. 5 p.m. Public is
invited. -Join us in the com-
munity spirit. Fun for all ages.
This Israeli Fall Festival Fair
is another first in the series of
events taking place in our com-
munity that is sponsored by
Temple Emeth: so noted Mrs.
Sandy Klein, chairperson of the
Israeli Fall Festival Committee.
People from all different back-
grounds will share in this special
occasion which will include enter-
teiiment and ongoing feftbjtj
on the Temple grounds. yjT
area organizations and JS]
gogue. have agreed to partidJJ
m the program by luvingS
crafts booths, etc. ^* |
Foods galore will be ivaiUbJ
including f.Ufel, knUhe*'
spinach-pta, baklavah, pouto
pancakes, various cookies h
dogs, hamburgers, bagels and of
course beverages.
Anyone interested to parti.
cipate is invited to contact Tern
pie office (305-498-3536) for
further details or information.
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Movie "The Big Red One"
Photographed In Israel
Doctoral Student DiscoveJ
New Method in Detecting4 a
'(Jewish Telegraphic Agency)
Puller, director of "The Big Red
One" (in ita entirety photograph-
ed on locations in Israel) now has
completed another challenging
assignment, "White Dog," from
the pen of novelist-diplomat
Romain Gary who died so
tragically in Paris last December.
The white dog symbolizes racial
prejudices by attacking only
Black people in the ironic
story by the Lithuanian-born,
Jewish French author. Puller and
Curtis Hanson adapted the novel
to the screen, an action drama
about a young writer-and would-
be film director whose involve-
ment leads to a climactic explo-
Jon Davison, the 30-year-old
co-producer of the box office
smash "Airplane," acts in the
same capacity in "White Dog,"
with Edgar J. Scherick and Nick
Vanoff as executive producers.
Burl Ives, Paul Winfield, Kristy
McNichol and Jameson Parker
portray the leads of the forth-
coming Paramount picture.
"Victory," The new Para-
mount film now showing
throughout the country, is a
WWII yam set behind the
barbed wire of a POW camp and
focusing on a soccer match be-
tween Allied prisoners and Ger-
many's national football team.
Allededly the game is staged for
Nazi propaganda purpose to
prove the Aryan superiority be-
fore tens of thousands of French-
men in an immense stadium of
occupied Paris. It is a sports-
manlike event that becomes a
ferocious match between the
combined forces of democracy
and the might of totalitarianism.
Peie, Brazil's Black football star,
portraying a native from Trini-
dad in addition to staging the
contest, personifies the Western
superiority over the so-called
Produced by Freddie Fields on
locations in Hungary and direct-
ed by John Huston, "Victory"
boasts a superb cast headed b_\
Michael Caine and Sylvester
Stallone. The participants behave
like proper gentlemen. The
picture leaves the false impres-
sion that Nazi prisoners received
a chivalrous treatment which
holds only true for POWs from
England, France and the U.S.
while Eastern bloc prisoners,
even those protected by the
Geneva Convention, were treated
like garbage.
Max E. Youngatein, veteran
Hollywood movie executive, has
been appointed to the Board of
Directors of the South California
chapter of the American Society
for Technion Israel Institute
of Technology.
Youngstein's long and prolific
association with the film industry
began in 1942 when he became
director of advertising, publicity
and exploitation for 20th Cen-
tury-Fox studios. Since then, he
has held similar positions with
such major studios as Paramount
and United Artists.
During his 40 years in the
movie industry, he has partici-
pated in every aspect of the busi-
ness, including distribution and
legal matters. He supervised the
production, distribution, adver-
tising and promotion of over
1,000 films. In various capacities,
he was involved with "Exodus,"
"The Red Shoe*," "Marty,"
"Around the World m Eighty
Day," "West Side Story," "Billy
Jack." and 'Island in the
In I960, the National Associa-
tion of Theatre Owners honored
Youngstein with a special award
of recognition for distinguished
achievements in motion picture
exhibition, distribution and pro-
duction, and hailed him as a
major innovator in film
Frank Yablans (past president
of Paramount) announced the
production of "Monaignore," to
be directed by Frank Perry with
Christopher Reeve portraying the
central role. Based on a novel by
Jack Alain Leger, with a screen-
play bv Abraham Polonsky,
"Monsignore" deals with a priest
who becomes a Cardinal and Sec-
retary General for the Vatican
but must somehow reconcile this
with his former involvement with
the Mafia. The picture goes be-
fore the cameras in Rome Oct. 16
and will be released by Twentieth
The drama marks the second
collaboration between Yablans
and Perry who recently com-
pleted "Mommie Dearest," star-
ring Faye Dunaway as the late
Joan Crawford. Reeve has just
finished filming "Death Trap"
for director Sidney Lumet.
Edie and Ely Landau (produc-
ers of "Celebration 33 The
Chosen") completed "Beetle-
mania," the film version of the
unique documentary-musical
stage hit featuring news clips of
the 1960s and four young artists.
Mite he Weissman, Ralph Castel-
li. David Leon and Tom Teeley
whose talent seems to be a match
for the Beatles of 20 years ago.
Martin Ritt's contemporary
romantic drama, "No Small Af-
fair," with Sally Field who had
starred in two of his previous
pictures, began principal
photography in New York last
spring. It had to be shelved after
three and a half weeks of
shooting due to Ritt's serious ill-
ness which was diagnosed as
extreme exhaustion.
Stephen S. Scher, M.LV
Announces The Opening Of His Office
For The Prectlce Of
Suite 1G
3434 Lske Ids Rosd
Delray Beach
____________ Accessible By Kings Point Bus
Roes Martin, who died last
month at the age of 61, was on
the screen a man of many faces
and foreign accents. Often por-
traying Hispanic characters, he
became well known as agent Gor-
don in the long-running television
series, "Wild, W0d Weat." When
I first met Martin 20 years ago, I
was quite surprised to learn that
the rugged Western hero and
gunfighter was born Martin Ros-
enblatt in Grodek, Poland who
came with his family to New
York City as an infant. Growing
up in the tough, multilingual
Lower East Side, he early became
acquainted with the plight of the
poor immigrants.
Holding a BA from City Col-
lege in N.Y., he studied law at
George Washington University
but never became a practicing at-
torney staring his professional
life modestly as a law clerk. Sub-
sequently, he earned his living as
a teacher, psychologist and
public relations representative.
He started as an actor in radio
and later live television. In the
1950s, he was on Broadway in
"Haxel Flag" and "Shinebone
Alley," and in the road company
of "Guys and Dolls" portraying
Nathan Detroit. He co-starred in
the television series of "Mr.
Lucky" and became host of
"Stomp the Stan."
On the theatrical screen, he
portrayed a series of important
parts, the schizophrenic killer in
"Experiment in Terror," the
roguish villain in 'The Great
Race," and Laurence Harvey's
nemesis in the avant-garde
epic, "The Ceremony." He also
appeared in such features as
"Conquest of Space," "Underwa-
ter Warriors," "Colossus of New
York," and "Geronimo."
In recent years, Martin had
confined his filmic activities to
guest shots on "Charlie'.
Angels," "Love Boat," and
"Fantasy Island."
I knew Ross Martin and ad-
mired him most for his activities
in behalf of the Jewish people.
His devotion to the State of Isra
el was unlimited. After the Six-
day-War he appeared as main
7* ai a hu^ "^y the Los
Angeles Shrine Auditorium. He
contributed much time and effort
to the cause of justice. It was he
who introduced Argentinian
publisher Jacobo Timerman, who
had been tortured and im-
prisoned in his home country at
a Jewish National Fund dinner in
Beverly Hula. He served as vol-
unteer entertainer both at fund-
raising activities for Jewish orga-
nizations and the State of Israel
throughout the years. At one
V* appeared as Theodor
nerzJ in a one-man show.
JERUSALEM A doctoral
student St the Hebrew Uni-
versity faculty of medicine in
Jerusalem has discovered new
and quick method for diagnosing
the hereditary disease ataxia
telangiectasia (AT) prenatally.
Mrs. Meira Shaham, while
doing her doctoral research in the
Department of Human Genetics
at the Hadaasah University Hos-
pital, found and partially isolated
a factor in the amniotic fluid
which is a sure indicator that the
disease is present.
normal at birth. Only when they
start walking do the symptoms
begin: progressive lack of co-
ordination, dilation of blood
vessels, and immunologies! de-
fects causing very high sus-
ceptibility to infections, espe-
cially respiratory ones. The co-
ordination problem comes from
degeneration in the brain.
While these children are not
necessarily retarded, they are
sometimes placed in institutions
for the retarded. They usually die
before the age of 20 as a result of
recurrent pulmonary infections or
certain malignancies, after years
of burdensome, agonizing, ex-
pensive and hopeless care.
When the cells of an AT
patient are examined under a
microscope, they are found to
have a great many broken
chromosomes. This high degree
of chromosome breakage is what
typifies AT. What Mrs. Shaham
discovered was a chemical ex-
creted from AT cells which
causes the chromosomes to
break: the "clastogenic"
(chromosome-breaking) factor.
WHEN SHE mixed plasma
and blood cells from AT patients
with those from normal in-
dividuals, the factor caused the
chromosomes in the healthy
sample to break. /
The factor has been found in
the amniotic fluid at an early
state, when the pregnancy can be
aborted easily.
This discovery is a boon to
pregnant mothers who have
already borne one AT child and
therefore stand a 25 percent
chance of having another. While
the disease has a general inci-
dence of only one in 40,000, it is
found with much greater
frequency among Moroccan Jews
and among Arabs. There are at
least 45 known AT families in Is-
Until now, diagnosis of an AT
ftua w dependent on .
for sample cells from the i
fluid to grow in the larx
until they were numeroua,
to have their chron
examined. This took a lonei
because the cells with thk,
order are particularly
growing and problematic.
BUT THE new discovery*
away with the need to grow Q
sample at all. A sample of ta
amniotic fluid itself, added tol
culture of healthy blood cells (
reveal the presence of'
clastogenic factor within
Mrs. Shaham's findings,
supported when the one-*
results were compared with |
longtime cell-growing
from the same patient. ,
dramatic confirmation cameo
recently, when cells from
aborted AT fetus of the
mother were tested. It wu I
that the baby would indeed 1
been an AT victim.
There is another poUnta1
important application of the i
discovery. Scientists knowt,
the same kind of cell abemti
chromosome breakage, is o
associated with cancer. In I
AT pattients do have i L
susceptibility to cancer of
lymphatic system. Future
search on the clastogenic'
may shed light on cancer.
OUT OF about 2,000 bj
hereditary diseases, about"
can be diagnosed pr
today by biochemical or i
somal tests. AT can now
added to that list, which in
Mongolism and Tay-Sa
Mrs. Shaham is
towards a PhD from the He
University faculty of
under the guidance of
Yechiel Becker of the Mo
Virology Department.
The Hadaasah Univa
Hospital's Department of
man Genetics, headed by
Gideon Bach, carries out
400 amniocentesis tests annu
under the supervision of
Gertrude Kohn. About 16
year lead to the need to abort |
pregnancy. The human
genetics laboratory where
Shaham made her discovery i
heeded by Dr. Ruth Voss.
Families with a history
genetic disease in Israel
usually in touch with _
counseling centers. Now, A|
familinn can be offered a
reliable test.
Announce the opening of an office in Delray Beach
for the practice of
909 Palm Trail
Suite 202
Delray Beach, Fla. 33444
(305) 278-4442/278-4448
By Appointment Only
299 W. Camino Gardens Boulevard
Boca Raton, Fla. 334KI
(305) 392-44771
By Appointment Only I

August 21, 4981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
Robert Segal
Where is World Justice Hiding?
tSkonly two minutes for P^uction of nuclei weapon*.
gkyfighten; but the
and moraHatfc fall-out
to stretch into time
at end.
then, should the
|'i focus be now?
i observer sees two prime
for great concern: 1) the
Qt of Humankind had
uckle the problem of
proliferation with fiery
ation in search for a firm
i oo that madness; 2) the
I Jewish community and its
_ must open the eyes of
u to the perfidy of those
fmle Iraq and like-minded op-
i everywhere.
FOR the nuclear race, it
clear that the Interns
I Atomic Energy Agency, as
otly constituted, is
[ling its job. Suppliers and
ients of enriched uranium
[technological know-how for
| development of potentially
uctive nuclear power may be
to live by their own
until an alarmed world
*ns the screws of control.
rand France may enter great
oers or responsibility now
| helping Iraq to construct
; Menachem Begin felt sure
[i monstrous weapon intend-
the destruction of Israel;
i United States, a front run-
Iamong the world's leading
has a special need to
! up fast on an approach to
[thaH W

r I
0 v \
\ lumwTuH it***&*('
Shortly after inauguration,
President Reagan said that he
didn't think the manufacture of
nuclear engines of destruction by
other nations was any of our
business. The strike by Israel
against Baghdad, however it is
judged in the market of world
opinion, will certainly serve the
good cause of arousing American
leaders from such somnolence.
AS TO OUR second concern -
who knows what about Iraq and
its treatment of Jews and other
human targets of its wrath in-
formation must be broadcast
once more that before 1948 the
2,700-year-old Jewish community
of Iraq numbered 125,000 far and
away the largest Jewish popula-
tion in any Arab state. By 1979
there remained in Iraq 300 Jews,
practically all too aged to muster
strength to attempt leaving.
Turn next to The Near East
Report of a Baghdad day etched
in the records of infamy: "Bagh-
dad Radio, Jan. 27, 1969, called
upon Iraqis to 'come and eniov
the feast.' Some 500,000 men,
women and children paraded and
danced past the scaffolds where
the grotesque bodies of the
hanged Jews swung; the mob
rhythmically chanted 'Death to
Israel' and 'death to all traitors.'
Hanged in Baghdad's public
square! An oft-repeated report.
And this was one of the few times
that anyone in Iraq's government
circles would even think of the
Jewish state as an entity. When
Iraq's President Hussein made it
clear that any nuclear explosives
he mights come to possess would
be used not against Iran but
against the target to the south of
Iraq, he built upon his myth that
there was no State of Israel
only s gang of Zionist murderers
and expansionists.
FROM THE days of 807 of the
Common Era, when Caliph
Haroun al Rashid fastened the
yellow badge of shame upon
Baghdad's Jews, down through
the 1940s when the pro-Nazi
heads of state in Iraq inspired
rioting against the Jews of Iraq
and initiated anti-Jewish laws
modeled after the Nuremberg
code and on into our own times
under Hussein's fanatical leader-
ship, Jews have suffered humilia-
tion and persecution beyond
belief in Iraq. Destruction of
Jewish cemeteries and tomb-
stones, expropriation of property,
' forcible expulsion all are woven
into Iraq's brutal record.
And now the United Nations
wants Israel to pay for damage
done to the Osirak nuclear
reactor; the Third World bloc in
the UN asked for sanctions to be
imposed on Israel; Saddam Hus-
sein represents himself as an
injured hero. Where are the twins
understanding and justice
Seven Arts Feature
Dr. I. Goodman I
Boynton Plaza
153 V. M. Coneye Ave. (N.W. 2nd Ave.)
aVoynton Bacn
e Backaches Headaches
e Pinched Nerves Disc Problems
e Arthritis Sciatica Neuralgia
Phone 737-5591
Office Mrs Man.. Tun., Vd.. Fri. Thor. t Sat.
1? 19 e.12
HOW TO______ _____
Does your area have Inrernanonal Dialing? Then you can call around rhe world
in almost no rime. How? Dy dialing yourself. Wirhour Operoror assistance. And
wirhour waiting. Here's how ro dial Haifa:
011 + 972 + 4+ LOCAL NUMDER
Dialing direcr saves more rhon rime ir saves you a lor of money $4.50, more
than 47% on a 3-minure call ro Haifa placed any day during rhe week
This is rhe nexr besr way ro save rime if your area doesn't have Inrernarionol
Dialing yet. Dial 0, and be ready ro give rhe Operoror rhe counrry dry and local
Telephone number you wanr. Specify Srarion or Person. The fewer questions rhe
Operator musr ask rhe fasreryou'll connect. On Srarion calls nor requiring special
operoror ossisrance, you can ger rhe same low rares as Inrernarionol Dialing.
PS. Everyone con dial direcr ro Canada, rhe Caribbean, Alaska, Hawaii,
and parrs of Mexico-jusr as you dial direcr ro dries inside rhe conrinenral U.S.
Ordering oranges or finding o friend, Keep a record of. rhe counrry and
dry codes you use and use rhem ro coll rhe world-fosr!___________________
AhAO 65 Dunono 57 Moitwiti 65
AKo 4 Hooe'O 63 N*tonio 53
Alhkelon 51 Ho>to 4 TWiovo' 54
talon". 3 n&on 3 let Av 3
tanShevo 57 lermolem 2 !*w 67
Southern Bell

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frday, Augua^.
Marian Marqulies
Curing Kids by Treating Family
A family counseling program
for Orthodox Jews, created two
years ago as an outgrowth of a
Hebrew day school guidance
program, has opened a third
center in the New York metropol-
itan area, according to the coor-
dinator of the family centers,
Mose Wangrofsky. He said the
family programs are called family
enrichment centers.
Both the day guidance pro-
gram and the family counseling
program are units of Counter
force, a mental health agenc>
connected with Torah Umesorah
the Society for Hebrew Da>
The newest family enrichment
center has been opened on Man-
hattan's Lower East Side, ac-
cording to the United Jewish
Council (UJC) of the East Side.
The two older family centers are
located in the Forest Hills section
nf Queens and the Flatbush
section of Brooklyn.
The 11 year-old day school
guidance program provides free
counseling to children in 60
yeshivas throughout the Greater
New York Metropolitan area,
according to Wangrofsky. Hr
said the family programs, held in
the evening, is a more specialized
service that involves both the
child and his or her family. Ac-
cording to a UJC report, the two
programs provide counseling
services to more than 2,500 New
York City Jews each year.
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
typical problems in the day guid-
ance program concern child rela-
tionships with their peers,in
class, or with their teachers, as
well as learning and behavioral
difficulties. A child receives
counseling once a week in 60-
minute sessions. The duration of
the counseling varies depending
on the needs of the child, said
Yitzhak Twersky. clinical
director of Counterforce. He said
it was the child counselor s res-
ponsibility to decide whether re-
ferral of a child to the family
counseling program was neces-
Twersky reported that "some-
times the problem does not re-
volve solely around the child but
may include a family dynamic."
When a counselor sees a child's
problem as probably being
caused by the child's family, or
creating a problem within the
family, the counselor is likely to
suggest the services of the family
West Germany
Cracking Down on
Neo-Nazi Groups
BONN (WNS) Two recent
moves here represent efforts by
West German authorities to take
sterner measure against neo-Nazi
groups and activists, some of
whom have been linked to the
Palestine Liberation
Organization, it was reported
here July 30. The two moves in-
cluded the announcement by the
ruling Social Democratic Party
(SPDI which sought to tighten
legislation barring neo-Nazi
propaganda and the announce-
ment July 29 that four neo-Nazis
have been acAised by the federal
prosecutor in Stuttgart of organ-
izing a terrorist group active
against Jews and foreigners.
Meanwhile, further details of
the long-known link between the
outlawed Wehrsportsgruppe
Hoffman and the PLO were pub-
lished this week in the Bonner
Rundschau. The neo-Nazi orgam- ion headed bv Karl Heinz
Hoffmann, was banned last year
after its masquerade as a sports
club was exposed. According to
the newspaper, Hoffmann and his
female friend, Franziska Brink-
man, led a group of 16 persons
who spent time at a PLO instal-
lation south of Beirut last year to
receive training in terrorist
tactics and the use of firearms.
The paper reported that three
members of the group, including
21-year-old Kai Owe Bergmann,
found conditions at the camp in-
tolerable and tried to escape.
They were captured and tortued
by Hoffmann and his cohorts.
They managed to escape again in
September, 1980, the Bonner
Rundschau said, and were given
flight tickets back to Germany
by the German Embassy in
Beirut. But as the boarded the
plane, they were seized by PLO
guards and taken back to the
training camp.
Jewish Quiz Box
(Jewish Telegraphic Agency)
QUESTION: Why is the first
meal eaten by the mourners after
the burial traditionally prepared
by neighbors and not by the
mourners themselves?
ANSWER: This is generally
traced to the pasaage in the Book
of Eztkiel (24:17) whan the
prophet is ordered not to follow
the usual mournning practices,
included in which the Biblical
passage states "eat not the bread
of others." A cumber of reasons
are offend for this practice. First
of all, the mourners who return
from the cemetery an sad and
dejected. If neighbors do not pre-
pare and serve them some food
they an likely not to sat. The
Jewish faith ordains that after
the funeral a process of coming
back to reality and readjustment
should take place. Secondly,
being obligated to bring them
food, the neighbors will be en-
couraged to join them and help
them out of their feeling of
isolation. Generally, the meal if i
sort of a covenantal experience ii
Families needing such hell
meet with one of the family pro
gram's 20 therapists either ii.
their private offices or in one of
the three family counseling cen-
ters. Families receive an hour of
therapy once a week which may
last four to five months, Twersky
The Counterforce budget of
$515,000 for its fiscal year of July
1, 1980 to June 30, 1981 is in part
allocated to the three family cen-
ters, though the JTA was told
precise figures on how the funds
are allocated were not available.
The funds are provided by the
New York State Department of
' Substance Abuse.
FOR THE prior fiscal year,
only $350,000 was provided but
for the 1981-82 fiscal year, the
state is expected to match the
$515,000 for the fiscal year end-
ing June 30, Twersky said.
He reported that some 70 fami-
lies are seen each week, among
them 175 children. Some of the
families meet in groups, others on
an individual family basis. He
said children are not always
present at family treatment ses-
sions. He said that if marital
problems surface during a the-
rapeutic session, a decision is
often made to see the child
Family therapy is conducted
by professionals psychologists
and social workers who are
screened not only for experience
and competence but also to
determine whether they are Or-
thodox. Twersky added that "we
are able to reach more people be-
cause many feel less threatened
by our therapists than by those
at mental health centers." who
need not be Orthodox.
FEES FOR family service are
strictly a matter between the
therapist and the family, Twer-
sky said. He also said there is a
minimum of bureacracv because
paperwork is limited to the
maximum extent possible. He re-
ported that while the family pro-
gram was created to help families
of yeshiva children, on occasion
Jews will be accepted who do not
have a child in a yeshiva or even
may not have any children. He
said "we are reluctant to turn
away those who seek our help."
Rabbi Murray Friedman. The
Counterforce director, said the
rate of referrals "has been in-
creasing steadily" but he ex-
pressed concern about the pinch
expected to follow federal budget
cuts which indirectly will affect
Just a routine check to make sure you're not on the black Hat
Rep. Gay Shaw Announces
Grant to Florida
Florida Department of Agri-
culture and Consumer Services
has been awarded a grant of
$13,300 for fiscal year 1981 from
the Environmental Protection
Agency (EPA) to assist the state
in continuing and maintaining its
comprehensive pesticide cer-
tification program, U.S. Rep.
Clay Shaw (R., Fla.) has an-
Public, private, and com-
mercial applicators of restricti
use pesticides are certified i_
regulated by the Department!
Federal funds have annuiM
supplemented financing for J
Department's certification
gram, run by a staff of six.'
staff* is complemented by ^
inspectors around the state.
Certification is granted by totl
Department only after a dea-l
onstration of competency by thai



* i
Do you know anyone who has recently
moved to South County?
We want to invited them to a Welcome Supper.
the sense that people who have
been shocked by the passing of a
close relative seem to get a feel-
ing of challenging the Almighty's
justice. The meal serves the
function of bringing the
Almighty and mourner back into
the covenantal relationship. The
neighbors who supply the meal
give the impression that there an
those who do can and who ex-
press the care of the Almighty by
their kindness.
QUESTION: Why an eggs
traditionally served at this first
meal for the mourners?
ANSWER: A variety of rea-
sons are offered for this custom.
First, the roundness of the egg
gives a feeling of eternity which
reflects our traditional belief in
the immortality of the soul. Sec-
ond, the egg gives way to a birth
of a new organism. This reminds
us that even though the sgg no
longer retains its original form it
has led to a new life. Likewise,
even though we cannot physical-
ly experience the identity of the
deceased relative any more, the
loved one has been reborn into a
heavenly existence in the Para-
dise of the Almighty. ,
B nai topah ConqReqation
A Conservative Synagogue
5800 N.W. 2nd Avenue
Boca Raton. Florida
Michael Goldberg
Philip Towsoer
Roeh Hashanah Mon. Sept. 28 8:15 p.m.
Roah Hashanah Tuee. Sept. 29 9:00 a.m.
Roeh Hashanah Tuee. Sept. 29 7:30 p.m.
Roeh Hashanah Wed. Sept. 30 9:00 .m.
Kol Nidre Wed. Oct. 7 7:00 p.m.
Yom Kippur Thurs. Oct. 8 9:30 a.m.
A Limited Number of
Quest Tickets available
For Information
Call: 392-8566 or

August 21.1981
The Jewish Floriduui of South County
Page 11
I HOPES FOR PEACE: Rabbi Shlomo Goren, Israel's Ashkenazi Chief Rabbi, tells dele-
to at American Mizrachi Women's recent biennial convention in Israel that 'the Rafiah
tent is indeed an integral and inseparable part of EreU Yisrael.' Rabbi Goren discussed
|ceding of parts of the Sinai now in Israeli hands.
'Fascell Urges Housing Rule Change
bngressman Dante Fascell (D., Fla.) has
Budget Director David Stockman to ap
> regulations which will permit the construe-
| of 50 to 60,000 units of low-income housing
i the nation.
a letter signed by 63 Republican and
atic members of the House of Representa-
t, Fascell noted that delay in approving the
tions will stop the construction of nearly
) units of housing in Florida alone.
regulations, known as the "Finance Ad-
nent Factor," would allow rents charged for
l construction of low-coat housing units to be
to account for high financing costs
I by current interest rates.
! increase affects only the Federal rent sub-
f which is paid for the units and would have no
t on the amount paid by the tenant.
i challenge grant of 8100,000 contingent upon
psie University's raising an additional
0,000 in cash and or pledges from other
tte sources before August, 1982 for the raster-
d of the former Mikveh Israel Synagogue
ding on the university campus in Philadelphia
ibeen awarded by the Pew Memorial Trust to
kpaie University, it has been announced by
ident Joseph Rappaport. A grant of 850,000
the institution's community outreach program
) also been received from the same donor.
ods to be raised in meeting the challenge
t will make it possible to provide space and
pities for Dropsies planned Institute for
yinced Jewish and Middle Eastern Studies as
II s additional space for the Dropsie communi-
utreach program.
the Biblical account of the flight of the children
[Israel from bondage in Egypt is featured in a
' set of four multicolor Israeli stamps, issued
fnown as the festival stamp series, the issue
cts Moses receiving the ten commandments,
| parting of the Red Sea, Moses pleading with
oh for the freedom of his people, and the
< of the burning bush.
>ch stamp is accompanied by a tab which
tains the appropriate quotation from Exodus
in Hebrew and English. The intricately
artwork is the creation of A. Glaser, a
I Israeli artist.
ome 300 teen-agers from the Eastern United
pes and Canada will attend a week-long
em To rah Leadership Seminar at Camp
sha, Lake Como, Pa., from Aug. 26 to Sept.
be seminar is one of a series of summer and
ter retreats designed to give Jewish youth a
*r understanding of themselves and their reli-
by providing a total experience in Jewish
ft is sponsored by the Department of Youth
^"ces under the Division of Communal Serv-
* at the Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological
"nary, an affiliate of Yeshiva University,
twig Seminar faculty members scheduled to
< is Richard Stareshefsky. director of the Na-
H Council of Young Israel Youth Department
New York City. Stareshefsky is a graduate of
>va University and the University's Ferkauf
Muate School.
be Hadassah Vocational Guidance Institute
[Jerusalem has been given a grant by the Israel
onal Council for Research and Development,
'lie Schechter, nation* 1 chairman of Hadas-
1 Israel Educational Services, reports.
grant will underwrite the cost of evaluating
'conducting further research on the develop-
ment of Meitam, the Guidance Institute's
"friendly counseling computer," and only
Hebrew-speaking occupational computer in the
world. It provides the only such information and
guidance system in Israel. The work will be car-
ried out over a three-year period by a team of re-
search psychologists at the Institute.
A record operating budget of 862 million for the
year beginning Oct. 1 was approved by the dele-
gates attending the City of Hope's 1981 national
biennial convention at the Beverly Hilton Hotel
in Los Angeles.
Delegates supporting chartered auxiliaries in
235 cities across the U.S. unanimously reelected
M. E. Hersch to his fourth two-year term as pres-
ident of the free, non-sectarian medical and re-
search center located in Duarte, Calif.
This marks only the second time in the medical
center's 68-year history that a president will have
served four terms. Victor Carter also holds this
distinction, having served from 1949 to 1957.
Hersch, who heads Hersch & Co., Beverly Hills-
based builders and developers, has a long associa-
tion with the City of Hope, including being a
member of its board since 1969.
Devorah Adler, a high school senior from Mem-
phis, Tenn., was elected national president of the
National Conference of Synagogue Youth at the
organization's 27th annual national convention,
held at the Pineview Hotel in South Fallsburg,
Over 500 degegates, representing 17 NCSY
regions and over 300 chapters throughout the
United States and Canada, participated in the
event, which included study sessions and dis-
cussions on the theme, "The Torah Concept of
Freedom," as well as lively dancing, singing, and
celebration of Jewish living.
A delegation from the Canadian Holocaust
Remembrance Association met with Justice Min-
ister John Chretien and presented him with a
petition containing 30,000 names urging the gov-
ernment to prosecute war criminals residing in
Canada and to take action against white suprem-
acy groups, it was reported July 29. A brief ac-
companying the petition stated that the govern-
ment has a legal means to act and should imple-
ment the relevant laws. Sabina Citron, a leading
member of the Association, said Canada is obli-
gated under international treaties to prosecute
war criminals.
Prominent Jewish activist Boris Chemobilsky
of Moscow, whose trial on charges of "resisting a
representative of authority" is pending, fled the
Soviet capital in defiance of Soviet warnings not
to do so, it was reported here July 27 by the
Greater New York Conference on Soviety Jewry.
The Conference reported this unprecedented act
as being regarded by Jewish activists in the
USSR as an act of resistance intended to under-
score his belief that the impending trial would be
a travesty to justice. Chemobilsky first applied to
immigrate to Israel in May 1975.
Slogans denouncing Israel and Premier
Menachem Begin for the bombing of Beirut July
17 were daubed on the walls of the building
housing the Israeli Consulate here, it was report-
ed July 28. Also painted on the building were
Magen Davids with bombs in the center. Police
are investigating the incident. Meanwhile, the
Swiss Labor Party has asked the government to
call on Foreign Minister Pierre Auber to condemn
Israel for its bombing of Beirut and other "civil-
ian centers" in Lebanon.
Judge Reverses Ban On
Original Nazi Propaganda
German Federal Justice Minister
has reversed the long-standing
policy of the ruling Social Demo-
cratic Party (SPDT to ban propa-
ganda material that was rife
under the Nazi regime, including
Hitler's book "Mein Kampf,"
Goebbels' anti-Jewish speeches
and the notorious anti-Semitic
newspaper "Der Stuermer.''
At the same time, Justice Min-
ister Juergen Schmude said his
ministry is preparing to ban
recently published Nazi propa-
ganda material, including those
imported from abroad. He said he
is also preparing a bill that would
make it possible for state
prosecutors to charge persons
who either deny or justify the
organized murder of Jews and
other groups under the Nazi
Schmude said his reason for
reversing the SDP policy was
threefold: the amount of original
Nazi propaganda material being
circulated is relatively limited;
the trade in this material is
mainly among collectors rather
than politically-oriented groups;
the ban would create problems in
the area of scientific research into
the Nazi era.
The Minister's announcement
in an interview with the leftwing
daily Frankfurter Rundschau
surprised prominent members of
his own party, especially since he,
himself, recently reaffirmed his
support of the ban on original
Nazi material. Observers here
said that Schmude reversed the
policy as a result of pressure by
right wing elements.
Turning Point
Continued from Page 1
pointed. Observers said the large
number of deputies, named to
satisfy the demands of Likud's
coalition partners in return for
their support, may create some
financial difficulties for Finance
Minister Yoram Aridor who re-
cently ordered a freeze on added
expenditures and personnel in the
Economists calculated that the
10 deputies will cost some seven
to 10 million Shekels a year. This
includes their annual salaries, full
staffs with aides and secretaries,
office space and equipment. Sev-
eral deputies are already balking
at Begin'8 announcement last
week that Deputy Ministers will
not be entitled to use government
cars for transportation but will
have to use their own cars or
travel by taxis.
The Deputy Ministers are: Dr.
Yehuda Ben Meir (National
Religious Party), Deputy Foreign
Minister; Miriam Glazer-Tassa
(Likud) Education; Pessach
G nipper (Liberal Party) and
Michael Dekel (Likud). Agricul-
ture; Moehe Katzav (Likud),
Housing; Haim Druckman
(NRP), Religious Affairs;
Aharon Uzzan (Tami), Absorp-
tion; Bension Rubin (Tami),
Labor and Special Welfare; Dov
Shilansky (Likud), Premier's
Office; and David Shiftman
(Likud), Transportation.
The Cabinet also approved the
establishment of the Ministry of
Tourism as a separate Ministry.
It had been previously part of the
Trade and Industry Ministry.
The Cabinet also approved that
the name of the Religious Minis-
try be changed to Ministry for
Religious Affairs. It was also de-
cided by the Cabinet to transfer
Project Renewal from the Pre-
mier's Office to the Ministry of
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Portable Television
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An up-to-date set of World Books
An up-to-date set of Child Craft Books
Jewish encyclopaedia
Up-to-date world globes
Wall clocks
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